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that science and engineering is good to do because they will see it on the paper, there will be calls for go ice s to help us fish wrg there is an ocean of water that's been liquid for billions of years. we're going to dig through the soils of mars and look for life. look at the nasa portfolio today. biology, chemist, planetry geeology, aerospace engineers. all the stem fields. science technology engineering and math represent ed in the nasa portfolio. a healthy nasa is a fly wheel that society caps for innovations. book tv, every weekend on c- span2. >> this week on q&a, stephen kinzer discusses his new book, titled "the brothers: john foster dulles, allen dulles, and their secret world war." >> stephen kinzer, in your book, you tell a story up front about dulles airport in washington and the statue and the naming. what is that? >> john foster dulles had
right, coming up, next, the science behind -- >> hi, i'm commander chris hatfield. the first canadian to walk in space and i watched "the science behind" on cnn. >>> in the next hour, the president's health care law takes another hit. find out why at the top of the hour. >>> this week on "the science behind," we take a look at chris hatfield's journey in space. he spent 144 days as the commander of the international space station. that's where he learn arned the nickname "the singing astronaut requests from this per formansz from space. >>. ♪ this is ground control to major tom ♪ ♪ you've really made the grade ♪ and the papers want to know whose shirt you wear ♪ >> that's good. yeah, that's why it went viral getting more than 18 million views and making hatfield a bit of a star among astronauts and everyone else. now he's written a book. i spoke with commander hatfield earlier and i asked him what's one of the lessons that space has taught him about living life on earth? >> you know, we do one of the most dangerous things that anybody faces. riding up in a elevator, crawlin
over at&t park and why this isn't your average science fair. we're back in 90 seconds. ,,,, at tyco integrated security, we consider ourselves business optimizers. how? by building custom security solutions that integrate video, access control, fire and intrusion protection. we'll show you lots of ways to run safely, and operate more efficiently. so your business can perform like never before. running safely, running efficiently, that's optimization. we are tyco integrated security. safer. smarter. tyco. at kaiser permanente we've reduced serious heart attacks by 62%, which makes days with grandpa jack 100% more possible. join us at kp.org and thrive. symphony celebrated "dia de muertos"... or day of the dead...with a special performance today. the event featured face painting, fo . >>> this san francisco symphony celebrated day of the dead with a special performance today. the event featured face- paintings, music and dance as well as a symphonic piece entitled "the composure is dead." it holds great significant in the mexican culture. >>> instead of hot dogs and gnarlig fries it w
of the fruifuture testing out the drivs car. tonight police, science and a
the system is showing real-time impact. >> can science prevent concussions? >> i did my job and just had to sacrifice my brain to do it. ♪ >> taking a page out of "argo," an fbi sting has put the spotlight on california legislation. it focused on a power. latino lawmaker. the senate president and the chair of the latino legislative caucus appear in the affidavit, and while nobody has been charged with anything, what do you think the implications could be here? >> i think it -- you know, what you are going to see is probably some people within that caucus trying to distance themselves from the calderons, and i think what you are also going to see is some people in the grassroots trying to -- trying to make a move and -- and maybe possibly unseat -- unseat this political family, but i think when more information about this comes out, the public will become more informed. you might see more people who will want to become more engaged. and it's something we have seen already in this region. we have seen it in the city of bell, and also in south gate which is also in that region. so that co
. hire more teachers in math and science and help more kids afford a college education. we can keep doling out corporate welfare, or we can invest in renewable energy that creates jobs and lowers carbon pollution. priorities, choices, that is what this is about. and the stakes for the middle class couldn't be higher. if we don't pick the right priorities now, make the right choices now, we could hinder growth and opportunity for decades and leave our children with something less. that includes the obsession with cutting just for the sake of cutting. that doesn't help our economy grow. it will hold us back. remember, our deficits are getting smaller, not bigger. on my watch their falling at the fastest pace in 60 years. that gives us room to fix our long-term debt problems without sticking it to young people or undermining our bedrock retirement and health security programs or cutting basic research that helps us grow. here is the bottom line. congress should pass a budget that cut things we don't need and closes wasteful tax loopholes that don't help create jobs so that we can free
, especially in the fields of science, technology, engineering, and math. some 600,000 of those jobs available right now, but no one is available to fill them. and so america's school system needs to do a better job getting people ready for the jobs that are out there. >> randall pinkston joining us live from woosh wash. randall, thank you very much. a iraq's prime minister also visited washington asking for help, saying he needs help dealing with the growing insurgency that has killed thousandthousands of iraqis thi. how is he describing little situation in iraq right now? >> reporter: he's making no bones about the fact that the terror has increased the number of deaths has increased dramatically and blaming it squarely, putting it squarely at the feet of al qaeda. as a matter of fact the ongoing president briefing right now by press secretary jay carney echoing that as well saying it's al qaeda oops fight. saying in a speech early today at the u.s. institute of piece, these not sectarian violence, although it may appear that way on the outside. but, in fact, al qaeda, a which is now using p
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retire at a more appropriate age. it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> pure and utter mahem. people tripping, bags everywhere, crying, screaming. >> that's sarah richardson describing the chaos inside terminal three inside lax. the scene secured. the alleged gunman wounded in custody, the exact condition we don't know. the tsa agent dead, the first ever killed in the line of duty. two from myth busters join us by phone. tory, you basically live tweeted the entire shooting today. where were you when you heard the gunshots? >> well, grant and i weren't actually together. we were -- i'm not sure where grant was. i was at gate 33, which was right, you know, a few gates from 36 and it didn't even register that it was gunshots until people were running down towards us, you know, screaming there's a shooter, there's a shooter. i never actually saw him but i heard the shots and kept my eye on the corridor people were running down to make sure he wasn't coming down towards us. i was upstairs in the virgin lounge and a bunch of people started bashing at the w
. >> the twins are running today for the association for science and autism treatments. alex is hoping to beat his personal best. which he set in boston. jamie just hoping to get through this race. he was traumatized by the chaos in boston. today he'll be running with his ipod. a very inspiring pair. >> as you mentioned, linzie, this really is a bonding experience for the entire family. >> lot of people running today ran in boston. linzie, thank you very much for that reporting. great story. >>> coming up on "good morning america" -- harry hacked. prosecutors said that the prince's voice mail were illegally intercepted by british tabloids. the juicy scoops they were allegedly trying to get. >>> plus, they're promising that this will be an awards show you'll never ever seen. the first-ever youtube music awards. we're live coming up. >>> and kerry washington on snl. the actress' identity crisis coming up. keep it here. [ female announcer ] right when you feel a cold sore, abreva can heal a cold sore in as few as 2 1/2 days when used at the first sign. without it, the virus spreads from cell to c
. they are using a new technology called full body cryotherapy which employs ultracold to affect the body. science reporter carolyn johnson has the details. >> it may look like a sauna but it's actually the reverse. a super cold treatment known as cryotherapy. >> it's an advanced version of an ice pack. the co-owner said the treatment originated in japan in the 1970 for rheumatoid arthritis. clients spend two or three minutes in a cryosauna that takes skin temperatures down to 30 degrees fahrenheit. so cold that they wear protective clothing. >> gloves, socks, underwear and earmuffs. >> like standing outside in the snow with shorts and a tank top on. this woman said it helped her get back to competition after a torn hamstring. and this woman said it allowed her to return to exercise, despite arthritis. >> i'm able to do my water arobics and yoga. >> cold has become a hot topic in sports medicine. some experts now believe lowering an athlete's body immediately after exercise can speed up recover and lessen the pain often associated with exercise. but the biology is complicated and there's debate ov
, aerospace engineers, electrical the stem fields. science, technology, engineering, and math. nasa is a wheel that a healthy society cap. >> book tv has aired 40,000 programs about nonfiction books and authors. >> next, a discussion about privacy versus security. the rand corporation hosted this panel, which includes the special agent in charge of intelligence in the senior aclu attorney. this is just under an hour. >> let me introduce the speakers. you are going to figure out who they are once they start to talk to they are not seated yet. it's a great topic and a great panel. henry is one of the young stars. analyst and senior a professor at the graduate school. that is him at the far end. he is an expert on risk analysis and decision techniques across a wide range of issues and recently testified before it toss, applying homeland issues. george, in charge of intelligence. we are glad george can represent the agency tonight. he has been in various capacities for the fbi, focusing on intelligence and weapons of mass instruction. to fort taken him hoover, and he also has been the on scene com
was the ultimate renaissance man, a genius whose talent spans arts and science. one of his most famous works is to be truvian man. alisa is a specialist in the acad mia gallery in venice. this has two. one spiritual and the other physical located in the genitals what is in the center of the square. >> what a mind it would make. from the box office to the bookstore, da vinci blockbusters have generated millions of dollar. money he would have put to good use. so far uncovering the latest work he used tools he would have been familiar with. scalpels and hammers. fully exposing it will require modern technology including lasers ultrasound and chemicals. one can't help but think that the matter would approving. charlie, norah, gayle? >> thank you, but where have you been? been been? >> reporter: i've . >>> a new book argues that president kennedy should never have been assassinated because the fbi knew that lee harvey oswald was a threat. it was hidden from the warren commission. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponso
that science and engineering is good to do, because they will see it writ large on the paper. there will be calls for engineers to help us go ice fishing where there is a notion of water that has been liquid for billions of years. we are going to dig through the soils of mars and look for life. look at the nasa portfolio today. chemistry, physics, geology -- planetary geology -- chemical engineers, mechanical engineers, all the stem fields represented in the nasa portfolio. umps that, asa p flywheel that society taps for innovations. >> booktv has aired over 40,000 programs about nonfiction books and authors. booktv, every weekend on c- span2. "washington journal" continues. host: we are back to the last remaining minutes of "washington to go outsideant washington and in your take on whether congress should endorse or stop the nsa spying program. you have seen the papers this morning, that president obama was made aware is past summer about spying on allies, and the head of the intelligence feinstein, said that that is a big problem and she would like to see a total review of
that in science class. >> looks like a razor. >> it's a clause called by kelvin's instability. >> i was going to say that. >> the instability of the cloud. and the lower layers a little slower. and the wind shear between causes that cloud. >> look how animated she gets. >> really? >> yes. >> thank you for never giving up on us. >> i think she has. >> i think she has diagnosed us with instability, actually. a long time ago. >> don't forget that one. >> yes, actually. thank you, ginger. appreciate it. >>> moving on to a pair of mysteries on the water. elaborate, strange-looking barges have been seen floating off both coasts. first, in san francisco. now, in maine. imaginations are running wild. there's speculation that a high-tech giant is behind all of this. and abc's rob nelson has spent the overnight hours doing some digging into all this. rob, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, guys. no matter how much digging is being done, political leaders, even the coast guard, isn't saying much at all. all of the tight lips fueling speculation over what google has in store. they are floating myst
's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. go. >> it's the bottom of the hour now. welcome back. i'm fredricka whitfield. the investigation is ongoing into the shooting at l.a.x. yesterday. officers say 23-year-old paul ciancia shot three tsa officers friday, killing one of them. the shooting caused thousands of passengers inside terminal 3 to run for cover. wolf blitzer talked to some of the people who were there. >> on the floor! >> this incident apparently started with the shots fired. there are injuries. we've seen people evacuated, and we've seen people who have been injured. >> i heard a couple of popping noises, and i just turned to look. it didn't -- it sounded like somebody banging on something. but there was a stampede of people coming right away. and i realized that something was very wrong. at the beginning, it was a complete panic. people were screaming. you know, i saw children crying. you know, i mean, people here are still very shaky. >> caller: all of a sudden i heard shots, but it didn't register until everybody star d started, like, flying down
for science and autism treatments. alex is hoping to beat his personal best. three hours and 23 minutes, which he said in boston. jamie just hoping to get through this race. he hadn't finished in boston when those bombs went off. he was traumatized by the chaos so today he'll be running with his ipod. but a very inspiring pair, dan and bianna. >> as you mentioned, linzie, this really is a bonding experience for the entire family. you're reminded how many stories are similar out there with the runners. >> a lot of people running today ran in boston. and this is a big comeback for people. linzie, thank you very much for that reporting. great story. >>> and coming up on "good morning america" -- harry hacked. prosecutors say that the prince's voice mail messages were illegally intercepted by british tabloids. the juicy scoops they were allegedly trying to get. we'll tell you about them coming up. >> making a lot of headlines this morning. >>> plus, they're promising that this will be an awards show unlike anything you've ever seen. what they're cooking up for the first-ever youtube music awards.
. >> [ inaudible ]. >> you take everything into account there's some art and science to it. given the amount of insider trading activity we have alleged with respect to those entities, over the course of a long period of time it talks about a long period of time, a lot of different securities, a lot of different people, talks about a lot of sectors and if you take a look at the amount of money that the companies have made, seem to us to be a fair but steep and equitable resolution it's several magnitude larger than the identified avoided losses and gains made by the companies over the time we allege in the indictment and something like 20 to 25% of the remaining funds in the hedge fund as a whole. if you take a look at the sentencing guidelines applicable to this case but not binding but they're des kregs nary, as you see set forth in the plea agreement that the sentencing guidelines range on the order -- on the criminal side 800 something million dollars. we have sought a penalty in excess of what the maximum you might calculate the sentencing guidelines is. to take those things together to
control, they figured maybe just leaving it is the only other option. >> reporter: political science professor seth maskit says the movement is an example of republicans who are the minority in this state taking desperate measures. in colorado, democrats have control of the senate, house and governor's office. while supporters of the referendum know there's no practical implication from the vote, they say it's a sure way to get attention for their cause. but not everyone agrees with this strategy. >> the best strategy for dealing with political issues is through the political system. >> reporter: the d.a., ken buck, a high profile colorado republican, is among those frustrated. he plans to vote against the 51st state initiative. >> i think what we need to do is make sure that we work doubly hard to get the folks who aren't listening out of office and to make sure that our voices are heard. >> reporter: governor john hickenlooper welcomes more dialogue, saying quote, if this talk of a 51st state is about politics designed to divide us, it is destructive but if it is about sending a me
talents and interests spanned both art and science. one of his most famous works is the pe trooufian man, wildly held to represent the artist's keen interest in proportion and attempts to relate man to nature. "the figure has two centers, one spiritual, within the circle and is in the naval, and the other physical, located in the genitals and which is in the center of the square." what a mind could conceive such things would make of ""the davinci code"" with its plot riddled with historical factual errors doesn't bear thinking about. but from the box office to the bookstore, blockbusters have generated millions of dollars, money the man himself would no doubt have put to good use in his seemingly endless quest for knowledge. so far, uncovering the latest work has used tools da vinci would have been familiar with -- scalpels and hammers. fully exposing it will require modern technology including lasers, ultrasound scaling and chemicals. given the extent of his intellect and curiosity, one can't help but think that the master would approve. charlie, norah, gayle? >> thank you, but where ha
. thank you very much. >> you said nothing about science. i won't listen to your opening statement. >> the gentleman will continue. >> and the steps we are taking to make the programs more transparent while still protecting our national security interest. we each have statements so i will transition to general alexander. this hearing is a key part of the discussion and nation needs about legislation that divides the intelligence community with authorities both to collect critical foreign intelligence and to protect privacy and civil liberties. we, all of us in the intelligence committee are very much aware of the recent unauthorized -- the serious concerns you alluded to here in congress and across the nation by our intelligence agency. we know the public wants understands how the community uses its tools and authorities and to judge whether we can be trusted to use them appropriately. we believe we have been lawful and that the rigorous oversight we have operated under has been affected so we welcome this opportunity to make the case to the public. as we engage in this discussion
people science and engineering is good to do because they will see it on paper. they will be called for engineers to help us go ice fishing and europa with water that has been liquid for billions of years. we will dig through the soils of mars to look for like that would give me the best biologists look at the nasa portfolio physics physics, ideology planetary geology aerospace mechanical and electrical engineers all custom fields. represented in then asset portfolio that is a fly real that society caps for innovation since i'm very bullish john america but his american is making it difficult for me to remain bullish. we are the standard bearer of principles, a democracy in america it is a standard. countries worldwide but to the united states of the barest standards with the principle nation in the zero burled a.m. by these hundreds of years of principles we have had the luxury of being with of currencies that it is in trade worldwide as the reserve currency of the world we have the luxury that we could borrow billions of dollars of many overseas over 50 percent said the outstandin
. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> the shooting at l.a.x. sent witnesses running for their lives. listen to this. >> we heard like the first shotgun and we were just looking at everybody, trying to figure out what was going on, and then the rest of the shotguns came and then my husband just grabbed me and put me on the floor, and i was really scared and crying and i was panicked, and then he just told me okay, when they stop shooting, you need to head out the door. we started running out the door. we left all of our stuff behind. we were already outside and then we just heard like the security people saying you guys need to keep running because like he was coming toward us more this way. >> powerful story. let's bring in cnn justice reporter evan peres. evan, i know you're working your sources as well. what's the latest? what are you hearing? >> well, the focus of investigators at this hour is what's the motive here, what was this gunman looking to do. we know he entered the terminal and started shooting. it seemed to be focused at shooting tsa e
shipping containers. it may sound like science fiction. this year the police in the netherlands seized one ton of cocaine, one ton of heroin in a suitcase with $1.3 million recovering a massive drug smuggling operation that broke in to the shipping companies. according to the prosecutors -- two containers terminals by using mall war attacks directed a authority workers and shipping companies. we know -- [inaudible] moving on to another -- counterfeit goods. larger than the national gdp of 150 economies, according to the oecd. they give high profitability because they are more risk detection and relatively penalty for these. $200 billion of international trade has been pirated or counterfeit products. there's a study in brazil that show the connection between pirated good and organized crime. nine out of ten in mexico are pirated. counterfeit pharmaceutical in columbia has 1,000% profit margin. and is more profitable now since the illegal drugs. lelt move to illegal ranching and logging. it's known as a [inaudible] for the legitimate economy. in guatemala, calf doirn, mention, and chinese g
about science. i listen to your opening statement. >> and about the steps we are taking to protect our national security interests. i will began and then transition to general alexander. ofs hearing is a key part the discussion our nation needs to provide the intelligence authority toh protect privacy and civil liberties. all of us in the intelligence committee are aware that unauthorized disclosures have raised serious concerns that you alluded to here in congress and across the nation about our intelligence at the release. the nation wants to know how the intelligence community uses its authority and if we can be trusted to use them appropriately. we believe we have been lawful and the rigorous oversight has been effect it. we welcome this opportunity to make a case to the public. as we engage in this discussion, it is important that our decisions no that the details of these programs has been extremely damaging. these disclosures are threatening our ability to conduct intelligence and keep our country safe. erase or makey to up for the damage that has already been done. we anticipat
mean for you. >>> plus, what we'd like to call smart science. three tricks to help you run better. >>> but, first -- we've been investigating the impact that prescription drug overdoses in america for some time on this program. as
. >> the science is just overwhelming. and they keep repeating the same things. they keep saying there have been no studies on this. there have been hundreds of studies. >> illinois is just one of the states jumping in on the g.m.o. debate. maine and connecticut have passed laws but they need neighboring states to pass laws before they go into effect. washington state will vote tomorrow on an interesting law because it doesn't depend on neighboring states. jon: mike in chicago, thank you. jenna: one red sox player wants to cherish the team's world series win forever and he's doing it by buying one of the duck boats that carried the team through the streets of boston during the parade. jake peavy confirming that the boat purchased was this one on twitter. he said it's his and he hopes it stays in his family forever. no word yet whether fenway will make duck boat parking available to him at the ball park. excellent question we should ask. jon: just buy your own duck boat. why not? a new problem emerges for obamacare. not only are millions of americans find they cannot keep their coverage. now some
strategies and former federal prosecutor. and eugene stafford, professor of computer science and insurance security at purdue university. the university. we will do another round of five minute questioning after introductory comments. >> my apologies for being a few minutes late. but i'm glad to be here. i consider myself one of your grandmothers. i was a principal co-author of law of 2004,nce which established you. and one of the tragedies, i think history will record, is that you were not fully functioning until may of 2013. that is about 8.5 years lost of a very critical mission. let me just say that a goal in the law, certainly my personal goal was to have in the law certainty that liberty and security were reinforcing values in the policies and practices that we established under the law. is -- if ever that function were needed, it is right now. me that youunate to were one of the best kept secrets in washington. i know you are making a massive effort to get out there and i commend you for it. urgenthink the need is and you, uniquely among the different groups in looking at arepolicie
and science. one of his most famous works is to be truvian man. alisa is a specialist in the acad mia gallery in venice. this has two. one spiritual and the other physical, located in the genitals what is in the center of the square. >> what a mind it would make. from the box office to the bookstore, da vinci blockbusters have generated millions of dollar. money he would have put to good use. so far uncovering the latest work he used tools he would have been familiar with. scalpels and hammers. fully exposing it will require modern technology including lasers, ultrasound and chemicals. one can't help but think that the matter would approving. charlie, norah, gayle? >> thank you, but where have you bee be been? >> reporter: i've . >>> a new book argues that president kennedy should never have been assassinated because the fbi knew that lee harvey oswald was a threat. it was hidden from the warren commission. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by benefiber. benefit with benefiber. and feel better about doing it. better it with bene
and marine science at the university of south florida, and finally, we'll all remember his work on behalf of sick children and creating a national registry for bone marrow donors. he has left behind a rich legacy that we as members of congress must all aspire to achieve. the chairman was never afraid to reach across the aisle and worked for the greater good. i'm extremely thankful that i was able to express my gratitude to him last week when i visited him at his bedside and i told him how much all of his colleagues loved him and his constituents appreciated all that he did for them. in closing, my father, former sent ssman mike bilirakis to him. dear bill. since we are roughly the same age, remember i'm five months older, so we joked about respecting your elders. we have expected that this day would come for both of us, but first for me and not so soon. we grew up in the same pittsburgh area at the same time, tough depression, poverty, which made us tough. we didn't know each other then, decreed we our lord would meet years later. we worked hard and became successful, the good old america
of the sudden they are out of business. >> it's not rooted in science. congress shouldn't be messing around with things it doesn't understand. >> congress likes to do that remember last week they pretended they understood how the internet worked. coming up on the show, just when you thought obama care couldn't get any worse it, does the ceo of one of the biggest investigation for fraud of the bombshell report you need to hear next. just in the nick of time meet the woman who claims the lottery ticket with just hours to spare. moments really. >> that could happen to you, oh, wait, no. [ fishing rod casting line, marching band playing ] [ male announcer ] the rhythm of life. [ whistle blowing ] where do you hear that beat? campbell's healthy request soup lets you hear it in your heart. [ basketball bouncing ] heart healthy. [ m'm... ] great taste. [ tapping ] sounds good. campbell's healthy request. m'm! m'm! good.® i get out a lot... except when it's too cold. like the last three weekends. asthma doesn't affect my job... you missed the meeting again last week! it doesn't affect mfamily. you
to a science. i'm thinking, financially, i'm taking the oath of office in cold january 2005 and my grandfather is pumped up in front of me -- keep yourself strong, financially. i knew my state was and we could be. i put all of my efforts -- i won by a big mandate. i used every bit of capital of mine and i said there are two things you don't waste and politics. you don't waste a mandate and you don't waste a crisis. you better make something good out of them. i had a great mandate. i was determined to fix the finances of our state. i think we did do that. i think i with my administrative staff, we worked hard. we went through the recession better than most any state in the nation, one of the top three states in the nation. never cut act in education, never cut back on rock rooms for our children or seniors. we expanded for people in need. we had ourselves financially strong. i come here and my number one goal is fix the finances. raising debt. sooner or later, someone has got to fix the debt. i hope to achieve. i'm working hard across the aisle, talking to everybody. is there a way we can move
age. i definitely want to major in political science. become the mayor or something. make the situation better for other people. my name is justin, and i am your dividend. >> i ate all of your halloween candy last night. [ crying ] >> i ate it all. ♪ i want candy ♪ i want candy >> a classic clip to set up our next segment. next to christmas, halloween is the best time of the year for kids to get good stuff. good stuff as in piles and piles of candy. >> through the years we all had our favorite. mine was anything chocolate but that nestle $100,000 bar came out. something about $100,000 that sounded cool. that was my favorite? what was yours. >> sugar daddies. no question in my mind. >> look at the boxes we got. >> to honor the annual tradition where scary and sweet come bind courtesy of candywarehouse.com we have a look at the classics. we will start in the '60s. of course, why not. take a look. you said this is your favorite box. >> to me, this is my 1970s, even though it says 1960s. this is stuff i was getting in my bag. dots. the cigars that are chewing gum. sugar da
of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. okay, who helps you focus on your recovery? yo, yo, yo. aflac. wow. [ under his breath ] that was horrible. pays you cash when you're sick or hurt? [ japanese accent ] aflac. love it. [ under his breath ] hate it. helps you focus on getting back to normal? [ as a southern belle ] aflac. [ as a cowboy ] aflac. [ sassily ] aflac. uh huh. [ under his breath ] i am so fired. you're on in 5, duck. [ male announcer ] when you're sick or hurt, aflac pays you cash. find out more at aflac.com. [ male announcer ] when you're sick or hurt, aflac pays you cash. explaining my moderate to severe so there i was again, chronic plaque psoriasis to another new stylist. it was a total embarrassment. and not the kind of attention i wanted. so i had a serious talk with my dermatologist about my treatment options. this time, she prescribed humira-adalimumab. humira helps to clear the surface of my skin by actually working inside my body. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis saw 75
injuries. they work for a company out of fairfield called statewide traffic safety and science. that's the company that contracts with caltrans. >> there have been some contractors, friends of the victims that have arrived on scene. they're shook up. every time you have a contractor working on the side of the road, there's danger, and i just, i hope that all the commuters take heed to the road work ahead signs, in construction zones to keep everyone safe. >> reporter: the driver of the silver nissan was trapped and had to be extricated. field sobriety tests were done and officers determined that the driver was intoxicated. he was again, rushed to the hospital and is now suffering from serious injuries. the chp officer mentioned that there was a mask in the of that nissan. you know, it was halloween last night. it's unknown if that gentleman was coming from a party. now, the chp says that the reason that the two construction workers were out here is that they were doing emergency work on a dip in the freeway just north of scott creek road. they were scheduled to be out here until 6:00
science fi [ male announcer ] it is more than just a new car... more than a new interior lighting system. ♪ it is more than a hot stone massage. and more than your favorite scent infused into the cabin. it is a completely new era of innovation. and the highest expression of mercedes-benz. introducing the 2014 s-class. the best or nothing. >>> good morning. looking live from the bridge at emeryville this morning, pretty clear this morning but chilly. i'm kris sanchez along with meteorologist rob mayedda. >> things are going to change by mid afternoon, a cold front, not seeing showers but a cool front gushing into the area. the wind speeds should not get quite as strong. you'll notice hour by hour, wind speeds getting up around 45 miles an hour. starting at 11:00 tonight, mostly sunny, 60s and 0s for highs today. tomorrow, a little bit cooler and we're going to be getting that extra hour of sleep. >> i was singing the happiest time of the year song around this time. >> bart workers approved a temporary contract. union leaders announced a ratification about the outcome of the vote. the un
medicare.gov or call 1-800-medicare >>> this week on the science behind, we take a look at chris hatfield's explorations in space. the former nasa astronaut has been on three missions, including one as the commander of the international space station, that lasted 144 days. that's where he earned the nickname, "the singing astronaut," for this performance from space. ♪ this is ground control to major tom ♪ ♪ you've really made the grade and the papers want to know ♪ ♪ whose shorts you wear >> that's fun. the video went viral, of course, getting more than 18 million views, and making hatfield a bit of a star among his astronauts. and everybody else, too. now he's written a book called an astronaut's guide to life on earth. commander chris hatfield joining me now from washington. good to see you, commander. >> nice to see you, fredricka, thanks. >> what is the lessons space taught you about how to better live life on earth? >> you know, we do one of the most dangerous things that anybody faces, and that is riding up an elevator, crawling in on your hands and knees, and riding a roc
kelley. ♪ ♪ science and engineering escape to do because they'll see everett large on the paper. there'll be cause for engineers to help us go fishing on your robe over there is liquid for billions of years. we're going to dig through the soil to look for life. look at the nasa portfolio today. it's got biology, chemistry, physics, aerospace engineers, mechanical engineers, electrical engineers, all the stem fields. as technology, engineering and math in the nasa portfolio. nasa is a slide that society caps for innovations. >> host: kitty kelley, you write for you told us that you think philip roth is a genius. why is that? >> guest: i do think philip roth is a genius. first of all, his writing, his imagination, his mind had. the alchemy of the whole thing is some pain. i think american pastoral was a phenomenal book. i haven't read every single thing and i can hardly wait to finish what i have stacked up beside that that. it authors may. you know, if you came into the house, you would think i'm part of the collier brothers. i had "the new yorker" staff to, and newspapers. i som
weird science, make up the girl. >> let's be clear, she started and a blonde bombshell. i don't know she needed all the improvements. >> but it isamazing. you can't believe anything you see on print or tv. >> i think air brushing here and there, but that's crazy. >> well, a rant that's resonating with a lot of people is trending on huffington post. how did it get to be okay for people to be late to everything? now it's the most popular stories online right now. this is a pet peeve for a lot of us, matt, go. >> i just don't believe how people think 15 minutes is the new on time. >> when i first moved to new york, that was the norm here. you've got 15 minutes, we'll give you 15 minutes. >> it's wrong. >> you're on time, you're on time. my dad had what we called ais time -- blank in seat. >> he was a bus driver. you're supposed to be on time. >> the author greg savage said an arrangement to meet someone for coffee at 3:00 means 3:10 and you get a text that says i'm ten minutes way which means 20 minutes. this is a deal breaker when it comes to business and friendships. i try to be puntional
surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> welcome back to "new day." federal prosecutors are stepping in to investigate the death of a 17-year-old high school athlete found inside a rolled up gym mat. police had said it was a freak accident but his parents call it foul play. cnn's victor blackwell has been investigating the story for months and he's in macon, georgia for us this morning. >> the johnson family will stand on a street corner in downtown valdosta with pictures and signs that read what happened to kendrick johnson? this morning will be different. this morning they know that the u.s. attorney wants an answer to that question, too. when he comes to valdosta, he's not bringing signs. he's bringing in the fbi. >> no justice! >> reporter: after months of rallies and protests, an announcement that the family of kendrick johnson hopes will lead to what they consider to be justice. >> at this time, however, i am of the opinion that a base exists for my office to conduct a formal review of the facts and investigation surrounding the de
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